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community college and board of education candidates; change deadlines for withdrawal of candidacy and candidate qualification statements; change the public inspection period for candidate materials; change requirements for petition circulator badges; delete the requirement that a disclaimer appear before board of supervisors' arguments in the voter information pamphlet; incorporate state law provisions governing signatures in lieu of filing fees; reinstate candidate filing fee provisions; and make other technical amendments. >> mr. chair, is this the amended proposed amended resolution that was just handed to us, not the one that we have in our possession, correct? >> that is correct. >> okay. >> and i can explain further, supervisor breed. >> thank you. >> please do. >> thank you. thank you very much, chair yee. andrew shen, deputy city attorney. good afternoon again. at the request of the director of elections, there are a few minor amendments and what i just distributed to the committee, just to highlight them to you, i've actually colored them in yellow. and i can explain this
wished you had... >> yeah. >> ...taking care of you instead of bumming money off of you, for a change. >> yeah. i'm glad i nominated my sister for the show because it's taught her a lot, and i see a lot of improvement. >> i think gail really, really showed her, like, "you're doing stupid things." >> let's see what sarah has to say about how she thinks she's done, okay? hello. >> hi. >> so, do you think you did really well this month? >> i think i did pretty good. >> okay. what would you say are the top two lessons you learned this month? >> i learned that i need to stop borrowing money from people and take responsibility. and i learned that i really need to start going with my goals. >> what would you say is the biggest surprise, going through the process? >> learning to be on my own. >> sam, what did it feel like when you knew your sister was off to sell her precious purses to buy you a dress? >> it felt good to see her do something for me, once in a while. >> yeah. i think you've done very well. i don't know if you did everything perfectly. yeah, you did. here's your check for $5,00
company and decided if we wanted to change the game we had to hire our own agents. today we have 3 or 400 agents all across the country. their paid a customer satisfaction bonus so if you're happy they make money. if you're not, they don't. that allows us to not only have digital part be revolutionary but also the service part. i'm not the founder. i'm just the ceo. when we had to decide what we wanted to do with this business we could turn over leads to traditional real estate ats or try to change the game. we decided that we wanted to change the game. this meant having a digital business that also had personal service. >> why haven't anybody done this before? we have trulia and zula but nobody has tried to do this? >> they're not that crazy. it's easier running a software business. that's what i did before. it's a digital business with pure digital margins. you don't have to worry about a real estate agent showing up to hang a yard sign or write an offer. the challenge has been going market by market getting good local people and delivering consistent quality service. it's larger opport
've actually colored them in yellow. and i can explain this. really basically one set of changes that causes some further amendments to be made. as you recall, at the last rules committee meeting on this legislation, one of the main purpose of these recent changes is to change the nomination period specifically to clarify that it only applies to candidates and the mayor and the board of supervisors. some of the deadlines were changed in the [speaker not understood] of the committee to be considered. upon further consideration in preparation for today's hearing, we noticed one of the relevant nomination periods, the e 171 through e 146 after we consult an election calendar, we found out that e 171 date are the 171st day before election day actually fell on a saturday. obviously we didn't want to create a nomination time period where the first day on the option of the candidate filing on the first day when actually show up to city hall, the department of elections and find out it's closed. we wanted to move it a day friday in which the candidate could actually file the required papers. so, we
news feed. ceo mark zuckerberg introducing the changes this week. he described it as a personalized newspaper that is more visual and allows users to choose the topic in which they're interested. the images and lengths to articles are b s ars are s ars >>> a monster week for the market as the dow sets new records. key data on the economy with the strong jobs report. what does it mean for your money? jo joining me right now is bill gross, pimco founder and former chief and former chairman of the council of economic advisers for president obama. gentlemen, great to have you on the program. thanks for joining us. >> thank you, maria. >> austan, great day to talk to you. let's start with the jobs number released on friday. a very strong number. 236,000 new jobs create for the month. the unemployment right now, the lowest in four years. was this what you expected and what do you think it says about where we are in the economy? >> well, it was better than i expected. this is one of the reports -- we've been waiting for reports like this. you never want to make too much out of any one mont
the knife ban isn't worth the risk. this change takes effect on april 25th. >>> a winter storm dumps more than a foot of snow in colorado. driving has been made dangerous on major interstates, canceled more than 40 flights in denver. along the continental divide, crews shot artillery shells into the side of a mountain to start a controlled avalanche to prevent a more dangerous natural one. demolitions are under way along the massachusetts coast after a late winter storm knocked at least three homes off their foundations and pushed them into the atlantic. the storm left a dozen homes on plum island uninhabitable. residents there long have fought coastal erosion and say the federal jetty system is making the problem worse. >>> did you remember to set your clocks ahead before going to bed last night? i certainly worried about it because i had to get up real early. if you haven't, it's all right. just know you're an hour behind this morning. daylight saving time began at 2:00 a.m. i know it's hard to lose that extra hour of sleep. what i keep telling myself, the bright side, we're gaining mor
very fine people at the time. all of that changed. the first part of the book touches on that. but they show what we meant to the country overall. there's a couple of vignettes i will talk about briefly. there is a book written on something called tacloban marine. a book about a russian said that went down in the northwest pacific and the russians didn't know where wes. they looked and looked and couldn't find it. the u.s. to exactly where it was and wanted to recover it because it was a nuclear sub. codebooks were important than the technology was important. it was decided they would try and recover. there's a meeting in my apartment in new york with the general counsel of the eye it, the dpd howard hughes. if they were going to do that, they had to build the bustle, a large vessel with the whole of the center scoop this out. you had to think about what is the russians decided but we were doing was looking for that been aware was pure but would have been if they fired on us? couldn't bring it to i.e. put it on the beach? that wasn't going to work? said they had to find some p
that will come back, to us there is some changing in the size and i think we'll have to approve that. i'm, of course, on that and i'll have more comments as to the settlement when it comes before us. i've been working for 2 to 3 months with the tenants in two different forms at the address of 3974. the upper portion is being coupled by the tenants. i've had agreement on the impact i think it seems to be mitigating the business stress there are issues that have to be worked out separately from the impact but there's going to be a look back on this particular project and i'm happy to see the progress that is being made by the restaurants to mitigate any compacts in my opinion and i'll continue to work with it >> thank you commissioner. >> as a followup to commissioner moore's parking newsletter i think in the latest issue because los angeles this is a article in there but it might behove the department to take a look at it and see if the rules are different than ourselves just to take into account to what's the term state of art? make a incision to staff to look into that. >> thank yo
all are that i understand people don't want to see change in their neighborhood but we have to grow. thanks >> i'm going to follow the commissioners comments. how carefully we all look at this project i received and read ail your e-mails and went out to the site myself and walked the muddy road. and i think you'll all agree you're lucky to live there. as i realized this center piece was designed for a few more people to be lucky to live there. as far as traffic i'm sure you'll all been to the hills of berkeley some of the ideas - my only real concern is i'm happy that the architect brought up was the help from the far distance from the city is how this will look in the hillside. i was very pleased that the architect picked up on camouflaging to some degree and using all nature colors. so i'm supportive and i'll let the commissioner add his comments >> i agree with most of the comments from the other commissioners. i have one quick comment for staff. on most of the maps this development curves around and there's an indication of a roadway that goes down to a the court will tell you
doing about that? >> we are following up on the recommendations to take action. there are system changes we can make like statistical models, front aend. we could work on fasa. if there is a pattern that looks like suspicious behavior, you can require more personal identification to go on in the application process. some of these require statutory changes. if you're going to change the eligibility requirements, that requires congress to act. >> are you making those recommendations to congress? >> we will work with congress and pursue what we think is the right reproaapproach. >> could you provide to this committee the recommendations you have made for statutory changes and the recommendations you are making for rule changes? >> yes, there will be processed where we're starting with hearings. >> can you provide what is your doing? -- what is your doing to change the statute? >> yes, part of the regulatory process -- we have to honor the process which says we cannot have a prescribed -- proscribes prescription before we start the roll-making process. when the agenda gets upset, we will sh
in the caucus in the senate says he is certainly not happy and he thinks this change is dangerous and he spoke to reporters on sunday, which is rare. here is what he had to say. >> the tsa ought to smell the coffee. >> reporter: you might call them pocket knives or swiss army knives, have blades smaller than 2.6 inches, a little bit longer than, say, your house key. lonts list of newly allowed things to carry on are ski poles, lacrosse stick and bill yard cues. of course, frederica, not hearing many arguments about those things, clearly unwieldy, it is the knifes that are the main issue here. as senator schumer saying, he thinks because they can folksily hurt an individual, that's one reason that flight attendants are very concerned about this as well. tsa you however, sees things very differently. from tsa's perspective this is about their job being a priority on trying to prevent terrorists from taking over an entire plane. the tsa says that cockpits are protected now, small knifes can no longer get a terrorist to the plane's controls but the tsa says hunting for those knives can distract th
saying only spending cuts, no more revenues. that has to change. there has to be balanced. the republican leadership has made a mistake by cementing themselves and saying we will not touch revenue. there have to be revenues in order to address this problem. >> how do you the republicans to crack on that when they're not showing any willingness to do that? all democrats want that. how do you get republicans to buy into it? >> i was a thing over clips from the county i represent. about 8000 employees will get notices that they will be reduced 20% in income. 30,000 meals for seniors are going to be eliminated. and people understand what the consequences are of their absolutely determined position do not have one dime of revenue. that is not workable. the imbalance we have had, up $1.5 trillion in cuts or $2.50 trillion and 6.5 billion dollars in revenue. you have to have some kind of balance. it is going to have to change. the president is looking for some kind of pool of common sense. i hope it is out there. >> i want to ask about the president coming up to capitol hill next week. paul ryan
. the white house calls it a change of approach. republicans call it a good foundation. what do democrats say? >> if he can diffuse some of their opposition to some of these issues, bravo. >> our conversation with the top democrat in the house minority leader nancy pelosi. plus, as the president reaches out to rank and file republicans, where does that leave their leadership in our sunday exclusive with house majority whip, kevin mccarthy. then, he reemerges pushing a new book on immigration wars and raising eyebrows for not saying no to a presidential run. >> who knows what the future holds for me. i'm excited that i think we're seeing the renewal of the conservative movement in the republican party. i want to be part of that for sure. >> 2016 and the state of the republican party with former florida governor, jeb bush. plus, the long road to the next election. rand paul long talk in the senate and no more long lines for white house tours. with our political panel. anita dunn, newt gingrich, alex castellanos and donna brazile. i'm candy crowley. and this is "state of the union." >>> presiden
now, enron, when there was a seat change of regulation in the united states. i said a foot fall is like a murder charge, trying to explain the severity of the change in the regulatory environment. it did change. sarbanes-oxley brought about enormous change in corporate governance, and companies felt vulnerable, and so they all went to their own lawyer representing them, and what happened is that ceos of companies were really downgradeed in the management of an institution. in some cases, it may have been good. many many cases, it was nod got. when a board is trying to really run a company that's operating in 10 countries where the management knows moment to moment what's going on directors come, you know, four times a year, and no matter how dill janet they are, it's rather difficult for them to have a detailed knowledge of what it is to take to run that company. the management of aig traveled constantly, on the road constantly, and regional executives, the reporting was on a realtime basis. i could tell aig results by two days. i would know anything i wanted to know about the c
use influence as ability to change the perception of situation in order to mock people in terms of moving in a certain direction or stop doing something, and power just creating incentives both sticks and carrots in order get people to behave in a certain way. house of representatives and so how exactly is a declining? because i think if you ask a lot of people today they would say okay, maybe there are new ceos of the top of organizations but they are still making enormous paychecks and wield a lot of power. and we see more and more countries seem to be emerging as strong players on the global stage. so how is that not just as shift and a redistribution of power? how is what we're witnessing actually a declines because each one of the players you mentioned well-paid ceos, heads of state, new countries that are coming and having a play in the geopolitics of arena and have more say than before. all of these players have power but they have less power than before. they can do less with it than their predecessors could do. take any one of those and you will see that they are more c
to reach a significant larger audience. we've made changes to our proposal and we added a supports court and a request for more parking. which we went ahead and are requesting two to 1 parking 68. i grew with the neighborhoods and it's skater of public transportation i hope you'll support this request. we found people who like family sized homes are welcome in this area. we would like the endorsements to win over a lot of people's support. there is opposition to any feasible development and the fact is when i bought this property we knew that was the case and we've made every effort to reach out. we've approached the neighborhoods with the suggestion as a larger part of the agreement we want to provide pedestrian street lighting and also traffic coming issues like installing mirrors to help benefit everyone in the immediate neighborhood. we've had two separate meetings but today we've had no interest in some collaboration but i remain open. such perception of all the neighbors that we have spoken to privately that have expressed their opinion and there are a number of unfounded resumes a
change and the economy during his final two years in office according to congressional democrats, strategists and others familiar with obama's thinking, but has that strategist already started to back fire. let's ask columnist and deputy editor dan henninger. assistant editorial page editor james freeman and kim strassel. thank you for letting me be here. and dan, the new charm offensive the president employed this week, do you believe it? >> i believe it's real although i believe it's a very difficult strategy, david. on the one hand he has been trying to marginalize the republicans and show that they are incapable of governing and therefore, the american people should be be against him and for his people. in the past week his approval dropped from 53 to 47%, a pretty big drop in one week. he would have to pick up 17 seats in the house to take control of the house, that would be unprecedented going back through the entire 20th century. bill clinton picked up five seats, but his approval rating was 65%. in 193 franklin roosevelt with approval rating of 60% lost 72 seats in the ho
. >>> one of the most famous college dropouts plans to change how future generations go to college. an interview with bill gates. >>> and -- ♪ i don't want to be another wave in the ocean ♪ >> bon jovi provided a sound track for a generation. he's talking to us. hello, everyone. i'm don lemon. all that ahead this hour. first, this. defense secretary chuck hagel is getting a firsthand look at how dangerous afghanistan remains 11 years into the war. also a direct message from the taliban. he's making his first visit since being appointed last month. . it began on a deadly note. a suicide bomber detonated a device in kabul. nine people were killed. a half an hour later nine others were killed when another suicide bomber attacked a check point south of kabul. >> we're at war. war didn't stop. and we have a war here. that's just the reality. we're going to continue to work with the afghans and our coalition partners to fight that war and to assure that the afghan people have every ability and right to develop their own country, their own way in a democracy. >> so taliban claims resp
in edmonton so we'll see if it makes a change in graffiti results. but it also assists us in terms of how we approach them. so we take this information to canada post and basically say, get rid of the gray boxes. so, conclusions. edmonton's method for auditing graffiti vandalism is unbiased and effective as far as we've been able to determine. we use the results to work with the edmonton police service to determine our other services. the graffiti index and intensity index allow for specific locations within the neighborhood. we found we had significant results over the first year, in terms of the decrease 42.7 percent and while we have leveled off this year, we are confident that by analyzing the neighborhood data we will be able to make strong changes to our programs to be able to effectively decrease that number again. five neighborhoods accounted for 46 percent of the graffiti vandalism, compared to 60, 2011, 10 taggers responsible for 40 percent of the graffiti, 88 percent of the graffiti was small or extra small and 90 percent of it is text only. 71 percent was on private property
of changes, the result of suggestions from senator grassley and his staff. we have been working on this since january. tried to be responsive to the ranking member's concerns and suggestions, and have reached across the aisle to other senators. as a a.t.f. whistleblower, senator grassley has been the lead senator in whistleblower legislation, was a a.t.f. whistleblower, who testifiedlaws are toothless and they can help law enforcement -- can't help law enforcement, and that's why law enforcement consistently has called for firearms trafficking statute that can be effective and go after straw purchasers. we need now is to create better law enforcement tools. and i think this will -- the senators can join together on this will close a very dangerous loophole in the law that mexican criminals have exploited for too long. stop illegal trafficking the firme arms act is important. this week -- the firearms act is important. this week the "usa today" ran a front page story about a study that estimates gun violence costs americans $12 billion, $12 billion a year. i don't care whether it's $12 billion
to touch on the key element salary setting by any formula, standardization or comparable worth was changed in the charter. the unions proposed it. they agreed to it. they wanted the right to bargain about health premiums and about all of these things, and that is why we have the formula, the charter factors that we have and the labor language that we have, so i think that we can do our best as an agency to ensure as i hope we do and i think we do, to ensure that we don't have discriminatory wage setting practices and we do and i don't believe for example if we're having will difficult hiring an industrial painters and we need to increase the pay and does that mean we should look back at a classification from 25 years ago from a study and not our own study and cobbled together in the interest of time from the state of washington, city of concord, a number of other public agencies, so we actually have to respond to what we're obligated to do under the charter and that's what we're doing here. >> and so comparable worth has been changed to a new standard but not everyone is clear to what it
's womb. the same exposure to prenatal testosterone and estrogen changes how the limb brick -- limbec brain is organized. >> huh,. >> it's a marker for subtle brain differences seated with the joinedder and transscend gender. >> chapter 5, was eating that full of ice cream there. you got into the men and women thing. >> yeah. >> and a lot of people would think competitive woman, you know, she's too edgy or too rough, she's not nice and could be evil. yet, these are the women who get ahead. where am i wrong in that? >> i don't know about the characteristic temp ram. >> and that is what people think. >> and one of the things they thought was certainly what is a major social issue. how many women are represented in politics and especially at the national level. >> 18-point something%, 18.8. >> this great victories, right, of the women running in november and it's still only 18%. >> uh. >> the scientists for years said, well, women must be less competitive and turns out to be totally wrong. it's that women are good at judging the odds of whether they have a chance to win. >> uh. >> the me
change. why? well, given the demand for oil in the united states, canada's producers will still get alberta's oil to the refineries in the gulf of mexico. there are other pipeline possibilities, but the most likely method is by train. the report estimates that it would take daily runs of 15 trains with about 100 tanker cars each to carry the amount planned by transcanada, the company. that's a large increase but one likely to be met. the increases in oil transported by rail in the united states are already staggering. car loads of crude oil on trains doubled between 2010 and 2011, then they tripled between 2011 and 2012. and, remember, research shows that moving oil by train produces much higher emissions of carbon dioxide than were the oil to float through a pipeline. canada could also transport the oil to asia. having visited alberta recently, i can a test that canadian officials and business men are planning to are an asian market. they're regarding american policy as politicized and hostile. if we don't use the oil from alberta, we need to get the oil from somewhere else, venezu
moderate on social issues. >> you haven't changed on that front? >> i haven't changed at all, if anything i probably have become even somewhat more moderate? >> if the republican party stands a chance to win -- >> you want to know what i think? we do want to know what he thinks. don't miss my eye-opening interview with rudy giuliani. like helping hr departments manage benefits and pensions for over 11 million employees. reducing document costs by up to 30%... and processing $421 billion dollars in accounts payables each year. helping thousands of companies simplify how work gets done. how's that for an encore? with xerox, you're ready for real business. how's that for an encore? it's not what you think. it's a phoenix with 4 wheels. it's a hawk with night vision goggles. it's marching to the beat of a different drum. and where beauty meets brains. it's big ideas with smaller footprints. and knowing there's always more in the world to see. it's the all-new lincoln mkz. a talking car. but i'll tell you what impresses me. a talking train. this ge locomotive can tell you exactly where it is, wh
of doing and issues it can take on, we would see transformative change across society. the problems that we have as a society are too great to be dealt with by any one sector alone. we need a thriving public sector. we need a thriving social sector. we need a thriving public, social, and private sector. if you look at those different set nurse, -- sectors, the capability is in the private sector. instead of demonizing corporations, and think we can inspire and encourage corporations to recognize the capabilities and the capacity they have for the potential. i think it is not a matter of saying that corporations have done a lot of wrong so let's penalize them. instead, say that corporations have enormous potential to do good, so let's help them get there. let's create an alignment of incentives. >> that taps into one of the things i see in the book. the lorax didn't attempt to inspire the once-ler. he constantly berated him. i think that was part of the reason why the once-ler was not motivated to change his business model. how can you inspire a business like the thneeds business? what do yo
their future tea production in light of climate change and getting more involved with fair trade and things like that. there are retailers out thrrks costco is an interest example of a company that does seem to treat their employees significantly better than their competition and they see that as a competitive advantage which kroger in the midwest as well. i think there are good exms. it comes back to training. we've been giving people ideology for 30 years, business leaders went through business school thinking their job was to mechanics mies profits. and we have to retrain. >> a book i'm working on now is about global corporations partnering with ngo's to address vital issues, one on climate energy, healthcare, etc. and i'm researching many companies and ngo's. it's been an amazing journey tsmlor lax was so much foun do this and reading the book which i haven't read for a very long time was really a kick. and one of the things that i'm learning to your question, that is really neat heads of ngo's that run campaigns against companies. and many of you might know this but how they do this. t
-- and i don't understand it because it makes no sense-- they have changed. and in fact they should be out there arguing for the rights of it gun owners, protecting the second amendment but we all know that certainly people shouldn't have guns. you just don't want to to give criminals guns. it has nothing to do with the second amendment. you don't want to give people with mental problems guns who might kill themselves or kill somebody else. that makes sense. up until now it's only been the nra. they've had the field to themselveses, and what i'm trying to do is explain to the public what the issues are and then let the public decide, and there are a lot of other people that want to join in this fight and give an aisle to the nra. it's simply a question of information and we did that in illinois a couple of weeks ago where we explained to the public the views of the different candidate cans when it comes to allowing guns to be purchased by kids and drug dealers. and the public went to the polls and they voted and they vote for somebody that-- who i've never met but they voted for somebody w
, but it really won't do anything about climate change. why? well, given the demand for oil in the united states, canada's producers will still get alberta's oil to the refineries in the gulf of mexico. there are other pipeline possibilities, but the most likely method is by train. the report estimates that it would take daily runs of 15 trains with about 100 tanker cars each to carry the amount planned by transcanada, the company. that's a large increase but one likely to be met. the increases in oil transported by rail in the united states are already staggering. car loads of crude oil on trains doubled between 2010 and 2011, then they tripled between 2011 and 2012. and, remember, research shows that moving oil by train produces much higher emissions of carbon dioxide than were the oil to float through a pipeline. canada could also transport the oil to asia. where demand is booming. light now that seems a distant and costly prospect but having visited alberta recently, i can a test that canadian businessmen and officials are seriously planning for asian markets, since they now regard american
at 6:00, a change in the forecast and a reminder you'll need to make a change this weekend as well. meteorologist rob mayeda will fill you in on that. and is that a beautiful picture of the golden gate bridge? >> it is. >>> also coming up -- >> cocoa's been wanting a baby and has been asking for a baby for many years. her dream of having a baby could lead to a new plan to save her species. launch sequence initiated. [ beep ] 15 seconds and counting. [ male announcer ] at kfc we have one mission: and t-10...9... serve the world's best-tasting chicken. that's why our chicken is delivered fresh. 8... and prepared fresh by real cooks 7... t-5. all systems go. 4... with kfc's world famous secret recipe. preparation complete... 2.....1... and now for a limited time you can try an 8-piece meal of our freshly prepared chicken, two large sides and 4 biscuits all for just $15.99. [ man mission accomplished. >>> time is running out for cocoa, the gorilla is facing extinction. her quest to become a mom may help save her species. in the hills above woodside, inside this old trailer, cocoa lives
. it will require a change in north korea's priorities, demanding that pyongyang will meet its obligations on denuclearization. this leads to a few important other principles. first, the united states will not accept north korea as a nuclear state. we will not compensate them for returning to dialogue. we will not tolerate north korea for bullying its neighbors. the united states cannot approve without improvement in inter-korean relations. in the meantime, at the u.s. diplomacy on north korea on a wide range of issues continues. close coordination with our treaty allies, including japan, remain absolutely central to our approach. we have expanded our engagement might develop a new dialogue key global actors who have joined the rising chorus of voices, calling on the dprk to comply with obligations. china does remain central to altering or korea's calculus, and close u.s.-china confrontations will remain a key focus of diplomatic efforts. while a denuclearized korea is a goal, so too is the welfare of north korea's 25 million people, the vast majority of whom bear the brunt of the governme
who fly for a living and some lawmakers. lisa is in washington watching reaction to this change in security rules. so, lisa, why the change now? and who has a problem with it? >> right. okay, first, why the change now. the leader of the tsa says they have been studying this for years and that they figured out through that assessment that knives actually no longer pose the risk of breaking into a cockpit, allowing a terrorist to take control of the plane or to blow up the plane. so the tsa says knifes like you see here are actually not a catastrophic threat, and these are the knives that tsa says will now be allowed. they are knives with blades that are no longer than 2.36 inches and they are also knives that do not lock in place. so that's why the change now. who has a problem with it? well, for one, senator chuck schumer of new york. add news conference today urging the tsa to change its mind. he said if it didn't, he might try to make them. >> if the tsa refuses to go along we would consider legislation and my guess is it would be large bipartisan support. i don't know anybody
those. >> i'll speak to it. when we invoked the blight ordinance, we recently had it changed. we have now put that -- we were doing it as a department. we were doing the abatement for the sidewalks. sidewalks are actually private property. so, we have now changed that and put the property owner responsible for the graffiti on the sidewalks. that may be why you're seeing a slight increase. the department was doing that all over the city. as resources dwindled, and we recognized we were already noticing the property owner put private graffiti on their property, we added the sidewalks. so, that may be a reason why you're seeing that increase. and graffiti on trees, we recognize that as a problem. and as we have not as yet come up with an idea or solution on how we can change that. >> anybody else want to jump in on this? >> i can't tell you, i've never seen a police report involved graffiti of a tree. and i'm not saying people shouldn't report it. it just doesn't get reported. and if i recognize a tag, if it's brought before me, i'm going to do my best to deal with it or they're going to
, gonzales the outlaws alone will not change people's behavior. the law does not change people's mind probably nothing that samuel lido has written is enough for somebody to say i will do what they say. the way to change minds is to learn and lived experience and depth of the to go deeper into conversation to get beyond assumptions and stereotypes. i did a radio interview with "the post" very libertarian of progress avast what about the people they say they use that for birth control? i think anyone who says that demonstrates how little they know about abortion or birth control but the fact these are common assumptions that people do think this people to do not flat out disapprove of the right to choose busy easy assumption made in our culture through having intimate deeper conversations about why abortion is a necessary. even if your man and have never been pregnant but why it is necessary as a bright that we should respect and protect. the best social media can help achieve this. been individuals don't consider themselves activist or to get engaged can do. one of the most important
community. and the studios were trying to chase down -- because in 1968, a lot of things were changing. they could not be involved in 20 lawsuits at any one time. it is a standard, a guide for parents. it is helpful. i think it does help people. but for me, the question of violence in entertainment is the question of the pervasiveness. if you go back to the bible, or to greek plays, or to shakespeare, some of them are very violent. you see violence for three hours, maybe in one week in those instances. the american academy of psychiatry says the average child sees 200,000 acts of violence by the time he is 18. even if it is only 10% of that, that is still 20,000 acts of violence by the time they are 18. again, if the child is loved and well adjusted, that will make a difference. we interviewed a man from the los angeles sheriff's department who said, look, there are no easy solutions, but it all starts at home. i think there's truth to that. host: let's hear from carl in danville, ky on the republicans line. caller: hello. what i wanted to comment was, i fear that your guest is spottin
for change. women tried not to go down below the trenches into negativity. here are some differences we find between websites and commercials. both men and women are more likely to attack on their website than on a tv ad. we have seen negative ads. we think it is because of the difference between the two mediums. people going to your website are typically supporters. you feel safer to attack your opponent than on a tv ad in which it can turn off some people. men are most likely to post pictures of their family. women are often seen as a care provider for their parents. in summary, there needs to be more research on women candidates running for president and vice president. i hope we have more running so we can study that. we need to look at e-mail versus female races. there were three of those for the u.s. senate in 2012. there were 15 races were women ran and three of those were female versus female. another thing, this hardly any research being done on nontraditional media coverage. some of the most negative and sexist comments about sarah palin first appeared in a new medium that spilled
and time again with casey, with dozenless, with carhart that laws alone without context will not change people's behavior. no offense to the attorneys in the room. but laws themselves do not change people's minds. nothing -- probably nothing that harry plaqueman -- blackman or samuel alito has written is enough to make someone say, oh, okay, i'll do what they say. it's having these ways to change minds is through learned experience, through lived experience, through empathy and through being able to go deeper into conversation and getting beyond the assumptions and beyond the stereotypes about why people access this health service. i had a, i did a radio interview earlier today where the host,-very libertarian and very progressive, asked me what do you think of the people who say, oh, women just use abortion for birth control. i said, well, i think anyone who says that demonstrates how little they know about abortion, how little they know about birth control for that matter too. but these are common assumptions. people do still think this. people who do not flat out disapprove of the ri
as a president wanting to change it. so i'm welcoming with open arms. i think the president is tremendously sincere. i don't think this is just a political change in tactic. i think he actually would like to solve the problems of the country and it would be to his benefit and certainly every americans' benefit if he did that. so it's time to start leading. the way you do that is quit poking your finger in people's eyes and start building relationships. i think he's got a great chance to accomplish a big deal. >> senator kaine, i don't want to just focus on tactics, i want to focus on news and developments, where in the budget deal is there room for compromise? >> david, first i think it is important to look at the steps that all the sides are taking toward one other. so at year end, much not to like about the bush tax cut deal but it was compromise. the house early in the year decided they weren't going to use the threat of repudiating debt ads leverage anymore. that was positive. the senate said we'll write a budget again. i think this week you're going to find us working out an fy-13 budg
in argentina, change engineering in dubai, aluminum production in south africa, and the aerospace industry in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >>> hello, everyone. it is high noon here in the east. here are the five stories trending at this hour. countdown to a daunting trask. jodi arias final plea to jury. first of the kind sugarry crackdown. we'll have details on the stories throughout the hour. first -- >>> you are officials in afghanistan say a security threat forced the cancellation of today's joint. it came after two suicide bombings killed 19 people including a blast that set off outside that taliban officials claim was meant as a warning to hagel. karzai is accusing the us of working with talibans. we are going to ask a member of congress about this latest develo
a giant sculpture that won't submit very easily. you know, you change one thing and everything else changes. >> reporter: coming up on sunday morning, curtain up on trey anastasio. >> osgood: lucy craft serves up sushi prepared by a legendary chef. lee cowan admires the courage of actress valerie harper. steve hartman meets a boy with plenty of new found friends but first the headlines for this morning the 10th of march 2013. at the vatican preparations continue for tuesday's conclave that will lead to the selection of a new pope. the smoke heralding the successor to pope benedict is now in place above the sistine chapel. yesterday the ring and personal seals of the outgoing pontiff were destroyed. cbs news will be at the vatican for this week's papal conclave starting tomorrow on cbs this morning and the cbs evening news. afghanistan's president hamid karzai today accused the united states of working with the taliban to destabilize his country. his comments came shortly before he was to meet with visiting defense secretary chuck hagel. former south african president nelson mandela
would see transformational change across society. the problems we have in society are too great to be dealt with by any one sector alone. forthright we need a thriving public sector, a thriving social sector, -- sorry, thriving social sector, public sector, and private sector. if we look at those sectors, far and away the resources are available in the private sector. instead of demonizing corporations, i think we can inspire and encourage corporations to recognize the capabilities and capacities that have to have an enormous potential and impact. it is not a matter of saying that corporations do a lot of wrong, so let's penalize them. it is instead saying that corporations have enormous potential to do good, let's help them get there. let's create the right alignment of incentives. >> one of the things i see in the book, be lorax -- the lorax did not attend to inspire the onceler, all he did was be rate him, which is why -- part of the reason why the onceler did not change his business model. but what do you do with a business like the sneed business? what do you do? >> it is a
vouchers. could you tell us how you came to the change in your thinking on this interesting topic? >> so this topic of vouchers gets people really, really riled up. i mean, you want to have a debate commuters bring up the word voucher and people of very strong opinions. you know, ma i'm a democrat that i have been my entire life since i was in second grade and i asked my dad what the templates between the republican and democrat, and he said democrats care more about the people that have less and republicans want to make more money. and i said well, i'm a democrat than. and have that ever since. so when i got to d.c., i had very clear views about what education reform should look like and what it shouldn't look like. and were i to a line was around vouchers because the democratic party we think vouchers are bad because you're taking money away from schools that need the most in your own helping a few kids. i bought into that. but when i arrived in washington, we have a publicly funded voucher program, and people, it was about reauthorizing and people wanted me to wait in a. they said her
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